PLEASE READ BEFORE REQUESTING •Required Credentials FingerprintClearance Card, CPR, TB, Covid VaccineNo Exceptions You may be moved to a Behavior orLong term care unit depending on the facility'sneeds. If you are not ok with working on adifferent type of unit, please do notrequest the shift. • If you need to calloutyour shift it has to be done 2 hoursbefore your shift or it will be consideredunexcused. All cancellations must bedone through the app • Everyone must use our timeclock to clock in and out. •Please arrive on time as Staff is not ableto leave until their reliefs staff arrives •Everyone must clock out for a 30minrLunch (Breaks and/or Lunches cannot betaken during the residents' mealtime) ifyou need to be out of the unit for anyreason, please make sure your fyou let thenurse know •Everyone must be testeddaily before their shift. • Please fill out the orientation packet located in the unit• Our facility requires everyone to wearN95 mask, (provided) Faceshield(provided) or goggles always. • No personal cell phone or Headphone use while on the unit.• All Charting must be completed beforethe end of your shift, if your login to PCCis not working, please let the me knowASAP. If you must stay past yourscheduled shift, please contact staffingfor approval. If you don’t have your user name for charting or the number to click in please ask the receptionist. You may use any colorScrubs If you have any questions, pleasetext staffing 480-352-5826
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Are you looking for high-paying CNA, LPN, or RN jobs in Arizona? Apply for per diem nursing jobs from the palm of your hand with our PRN nurse staffing app.
With a variety of scenes and activities to do many per diem (PRN), registered nurses (RNs), licensed practical nurses (LPNs), and certified nursing assistants (CNAs) enjoy picking up healthcare jobs in Phoenix.
A Certified Nursing Assistant, or CNA, is a healthcare professional who provides basic patient care and assists nurses and other healthcare personnel. CNAs are responsible for monitoring the physical condition of their patients, providing basic nursing care, and helping with activities of daily living, such as bathing and grooming.
CNAs typically work in hospitals, long-term care facilities, and home health agencies. CNAs must complete an approved training program and successfully pass an exam in order to become certified. The U.S. Department of Health and Human Services provides information about approved CNA programs, as well as resources for potential candidates. In addition, the National Council of State Boards of Nursing (NCSBN) provides resources for those looking to become a CNA.